Archive for the ‘Birds’ Category

Of the Black Seagull Pigeon Hunter

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A seagull attacks, and eventually kills, a pigeon by the Round Pond, in Kensington Gardens, London. (Press Association)

A seagull cools down during the hottest day of the year so far on St Stephen’s Green, Dublin as the hot weather which the UK has been experiencing is expected to last into the weekend. (Press Association)

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    Of the Mount Pavlof Popo Blue Heron Eruptions

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    SS: i have enough data in my archives to prove many times that auroras cause earth’s core to heat and an expansion of magma that can cause volcanic activity to increase on the planet. it has been a very mild solar maximum with x-flares happening during comet passage. since the auroras associated with the x-flares from “we love enchantress” panstarrs passage are now interacting with the earth magnetosphere then we might see more volcanic activity.

    GEOMAGNETIC STORM: A CME hit Earth’s magnetic field on May 18th at around 0100 UT. Although it was just a glancing blow, the impact was enough to spark a G1-class geomagnetic storm. In the United States, Northern Lights descended as far south as Pawnee Buttes, Colorado:

    Mexico’s Popocatepetl volcano continues to spew more smoke and ash, days after Mexican authorities raised the alert level for the volcano near Mexico City. Rough Cut (no reporter narration).

    The Popocatepetl volcano near Mexico City unleashes a powerful explosion overnight as residents brace for an eruption. Deborah Lutterbeck reports.

    Blue Heron and Aurora Borealis over Lake Superior

    In this photo provided by Mike Tickle, the Pavlof Volcano emits a minor steam and ash plume, as seen Tuesday, May 14, 2013, from the community of Cold Bay, Alaska. The Alaska Volcano Observatory said satellite images show a small lava flow down a flank of the Volcano, located 625 miles southwest of Anchorage. (AP Photo/Mike Tickle)

    In this photo provided by the Alaskan Volcano Observatory, the Pavlof volcano erupts Thursday, May 16, 2013, as seen from the air from the southwest in Cold Bay, Alaska. (AP Photo/Alaskan Volcano Observatory, Theo Chesley)

    In this photo provided by the Alaskan Volcano Observatory, the Pavlof volcano erupts Thursday, May 16, 2013, as seen from the air from the southwest in Cold Bay, Alaska. Lava fountaining is visible near the summit, and steam and ash clouds rise from the northwest flank where a lava flow advances down the slope. (AP Photo/Alaskan Volcano Observatory, Rachel Kremer)

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      Of the Black Seagull

      SS: here can see the pope is praying very hard for the sinkhole to be fixed. this is actually the second pope to pray for the sinkhole. the first pope was unsuccessful to fix the sinkhole and so first pope he has resigned for not praying hard enough and now have a new pope to pray for the sinkhole. and also the britians cardinal resigned before the election of the new pope to pray for the sinkhole. which btw the catholics do not like the jews because the jews do not believe in jesus.

      “I saw Joseph Ratzinger murder a little girl”: October 28, 2013 BRUSSELS – 4. Jorge Bergoglio (alias Pope Francis) and other officials of the Vatican are now under criminal investigation for heinous offences involving the trafficking, torture and killing of children. We advise all persons to refrain from assisting Bergoglio and his agents under pain of summary conviction for participating in a proven criminal conspiracy emanating from the Curia and the Office of the Roman Pontiff.

      A seagull sits on the chimney on the roof of the Sistine Chapel, in St. Peter’s Square during the second day of the conclave to elect a new pope at the Vatican, Wednesday, March 13, 2013. (AP Photo/Gregorio Borgia)

      A seagull chases another off its perch on the chimney on top of the Sistine Chapel, during the second day of voting for the election of a new pope at the Vatican March 13, 2013. Roman Catholic Cardinals will continue their conclave meeting inside the Vatican’s Sistine Chapel to elect a new pope. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (VATICAN – Tags: RELIGION ANIMALS TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

      A Seagull is seen on top of the chimney set over the Sistine Chapel during the second day of voting for the election of a new pope, at the Vatican March 13, 2013. Roman Catholic Cardinals will continue their conclave meeting inside the Vatican’s Sistine Chapel. REUTERS/Tony Gentile (VATICAN – Tags: RELIGION)

      A seagull flies of from the chimney of the Sistine Chapel in Saint Peter’s Square during the second day of voting for the election of a new pope at the Vatican, March 13, 2013. Roman Catholic Cardinals will continue their conclave meeting inside the Vatican’s Sistine Chapel. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez (VATICAN – Tags: RELIGION ANIMALS TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

      A seagull flies past as newly elected Pope Francis appears at the window of his future private apartment to bless the faithful, gathered below in St. Peter’s Square, during the Sunday Angelus prayer at the Vatican March 17, 2013. REUTERS/Alessandro Bianchi (VATICAN – Tags: RELIGION)

        Of the Vatican Pope Child Abuse Sex Scandal

        Pope Benedict resigned to avoid arrest, seizure of church wealth by Easter Posted on February 13, 2013 The historically unprecedented resignation of Joseph Ratzinger as Pope this week was compelled by an upcoming action by a European government to issue an arrest warrant against Ratzinger and a public lien against Vatican property and assets by Easter.

        Vatican scandal cited in Pope resignation 22/02/2013  Pope Benedict XVI resigned after an internal investigation informed him about a web of blackmail, corruption and gay sex in the Vatican, Italian media reports say. Three cardinals were asked by Benedict to verify allegations of financial impropriety, cronyism and corruption exposed in the so-called VatiLeaks affair. On December 17, 2012, they handed the pontiff two red-leather bound volumes, almost 300 pages long, containing “an exact map of the mischief and the bad fish” inside the Holy See, La Repubblica said.

        “I saw Joseph Ratzinger murder a little girl”: October 28, 2013 BRUSSELS – The criminal prosecution of yet another Pope came closer to reality this month as Italian politicians agreed to work with the ITCCS in a common law court action against the papacy for its haboring of a wanted fugitive from justice: deposed Pope Benedict, Joseph Ratzinger. The agreement came after a new eyewitness confirmed the involvement of Ratzinger in a ritual child sacrifice in Holland in August of 1987. “I saw Joseph Ratzinger murder a little girl at a French chateau in the fall of 1987″ stated the witness, who was a regular participant in the cult ritual torture and killing of children.

        Pope Benedict XVI releases a dove during the Angelus prayer in Saint Peter’s square at the Vatican January 27, 2013. REUTERS/Max Rossi (VATICAN – Tags: RELIGION ANIMALS)

        Pope Benedict XVI reacts as a boy (L) releases a dove during the Angelus prayer in Saint Peter’s square at the Vatican January 27, 2013. REUTERS/Max Rossi (VATICAN – Tags: RELIGION ANIMALS)

        A seagull attacks the dove released by Pope Benedict XVI during the Angelus prayer in Saint Peter’s square, at the Vatican January 27, 2013. REUTERS/Max Rossi (VATICAN – Tags: RELIGION ANIMALS)

          Inti ‘Inca Sun God’ Condor

          According to the Inca mythology, Inti is the sun god, as well a patron deity of the Inca Empire. His exact origin is not known. The most common story says he is the son of Viracocha, the god of civilization.

          Viracocha is the great creator god in the pre-Inca and Inca mythology in the Andes region of South America. Viracocha was one of the most important deities in the Inca pantheon and seen as the creator of all things, or the substance from which all things are created, and intimately associated with the sea.[1] Viracocha created the universe, sun, moon and stars, time (by commanding the sun to move over the sky)[2] and civilization itself. Viracocha was worshipped as god of the sun and of storms. He was represented as wearing the sun for a crown, with thunderbolts in his hands, and tears descending from his eyes as rain.

          An Ural owl rests on a tree in Shibecha town, in the eastern part of Hokkaido, northern Japan February 10, 2007. REUTERS/Yuriko Nakao (JAPAN) An Ural owl rests on a tree in Shibecha town, in the eastern part of Hokkaido, northern Japan February 10, 2007. REUTERS/Yuriko Nakao (JAPAN)

          In this photo taken Thursday Oct. 13, 2011, a Burrowing Owl is shown at the Farallones National Wildlife Refuge, Calif. This chain of small rock islands that jut sharply out of the Pacific Ocean 27 miles west of San Francisco is known as “California’s Gallapagos” for its abundance of squawking seabirds, barking sea lions and great white sharks. Yet amid this menagerie lives an intruder: brown house mice brought by human vessels from another time that have now colonized here in a density unseen anywhere else in the world, researchers said. (AP Photo/Eric Risberg)

          Inti, a male Andean Condor chick, looks from its perch in a keeper’s hand before its daily weigh-in at Taronga Zoo in Sydney November 24, 2006. The three-week-old chick is the first naturally parent-reared male to hatch in Australia. Inti, whose name means ‘Inca Sun God’, weighed 894 grams (2 pounds) and will be reared with minimal interference from keepers for the next two years. REUTERS/Will Burgess (AUSTRALIA)

          A black swan swims in front of a paddle boat on the Aasee lake in north-western Germany November 2, 2006. When the black swan arrived at the lake in spring, it became a local attraction, after ‘falling in love’ with the plastic swan paddle boat available for hiring on the German lake. REUTERS/Ina Fassbender

          Floating autumn leaves are seen in a Koi pond as it begins to rain at the Japanese Garden of Portland, Ore., Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006. Its expected rain through the weekend. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer) Floating autumn leaves are seen in a Koi pond as it begins to rain at the Japanese Garden of Portland, Ore., Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006. Its expected rain through the weekend. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)





            Of the Peruvian Bird Dung Farms

            Thousands of Guanay Cormorant birds fly over and nest on the Ballestas island, south of Lima, October 10, 2011. Ballestas, as with other 21 islands along the Peruvian coast, are home of nearly 4 million migratory birds as guanays, boobies and pelicans which excrement make up the world’s finest natural fertilizer. The bird dung, also known as guano, reached its greatest economic importance in the 19th century as a coveted resource, being exported to United States, England and France. Now, Peru hopes to benefit mostly small farmers with an annual production of 20 thousand tons, destined to boost organic agriculture, according to Agrorural, the Rural Agrarian Productive Development Program. Picture taken October 10, 2011. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares (PERU – Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT ANIMALS)

            Boobies nest on the Ballestas island, south of Lima, October 9, 2011. Ballestas, as with other 21 islands along the Peruvian coast, are home of nearly 4 million migratory birds as guanays, boobies and pelicans which excrement make up the world’s finest natural fertilizer. The bird dung, also known as guano, reached its greatest economic importance in the 19th century as a coveted resource, being exported to United States, England and France. Now, Peru hopes to benefit mostly small farmers with an annual production of 20 thousand tons, destined to boost organic agriculture, according to Agrorural, the Rural Agrarian Productive Development Program. Picture taken October 9, 2011. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares (PERU – Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT ANIMALS)

            Workers scrap stones to collect bird dung on the Ballestas island, south of Lima, October 8, 2011. Ballestas, as with other 21 islands along the Peruvian coast, are home of nearly 4 million migratory birds as guanays, boobies and pelicans which excrement make up the world’s finest natural fertilizer. The bird dung, also known as guano, reached its greatest economic importance in the 19th century as a coveted resource, being exported to United States, England and France. Now, Peru hopes to benefit mostly small farmers with an annual production of 20 thousand tons, destined to boost organic agriculture, according to Agrorural, the Rural Agrarian Productive Development Program. Picture taken October 8, 2011. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares (PERU – Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT)

            A worker pushes a wheelbarrow to collect bird dung on the Ballestas island, south of Lima, October 11, 2011. Ballestas, as other 21 islands along the Peruvian coast, are home of nearly 4 million migratory birds as guanays, boobies and pelicans which excrement make up the world’s finest natural fertilizer. The bird dung, also known as guano, reached its greatest economic importance in the XIX century as a coveted resource, being exported to United States, England and France. Nowadays Peru hopes to benefit mostly small farmers with an annual production of 20 thousand tons, destined to boost organic agriculture, according to Agrorural, the Rural Agrarian Productive Development Program. Picture taken October 11, 2011. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares(PERU – Tags: ANIMALS AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)

            Workers collect bird dung on the Ballestas island, south of Lima, October 8, 2011. Ballestas, as other 21 islands along the Peruvian coast, are home of nearly 4 million migratory birds as guanays, boobies and pelicans which excrement make up the world’s finest natural fertilizer. The bird dung, also known as guano, reached its greatest economic importance in the XIX century as a coveted resource, being exported to United States, England and France. Nowadays Peru hopes to benefit mostly small farmers with an annual production of 20 thousand tons, destined to boost organic agriculture, according to Agrorural, the Rural Agrarian Productive Development Program. Picture taken October 8, 2011. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares(PERU – Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT AGRICULTURE SOCIETY)

            Workers collect bird dung on the Ballestas island, south of Lima, October 8, 2011. Ballestas, as other 21 islands along the Peruvian coast, are home of nearly 4 million migratory birds as guanays, boobies and pelicans which excrement make up the world’s finest natural fertilizer. The bird dung, also known as guano, reached its greatest economic importance in the XIX century as a coveted resource, being exported to United States, England and France. Nowadays Peru hopes to benefit mostly small farmers with an annual production of 20 thousand tons, destined to boost organic agriculture, according to Agrorural, the Rural Agrarian Productive Development Program. Picture taken October 8, 2011. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares(PERU – Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT ANIMALS AGRICULTURE TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

            Workers scrape stones to collect bird dung on the Ballestas island, south of Lima, October 9, 2011. Ballestas, as with other 21 islands along the Peruvian coast, are home of nearly 4 million migratory birds as guanays, boobies and pelicans which excrement make up the world’s finest natural fertilizer. The bird dung, also known as guano, reached its greatest economic importance in the 19th century as a coveted resource, being exported to United States, England and France. Now, Peru hopes to benefit mostly small farmers with an annual production of 20 thousand tons, destined to boost organic agriculture, according to Agrorural, the Rural Agrarian Productive Development Program. Picture taken October 9, 2011. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares (PERU – Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT)

            Workers collect bird dung on a field in Ballestas island, south of Lima, October 8, 2011. Ballestas, like the other 21 islands along the Peruvian coast, is home to nearly 4 million migratory birds such as guanays, boobies and pelicans whose excrement make up the world’s finest natural fertilizer. The bird dung, also known as guano, reached its greatest economic importance in the 19th century as a coveted resource being exported to the United States, England and France. With a current annual production of 20 thousand tons, Peru hopes to benefit mostly small farmers by boosting organic agriculture, the Rural Agrarian Productive Development Program (Agrorural) reported. Picture taken October 8, 2011. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares (PERU – Tags: AGRICULTURE ANIMALS POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)

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